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Archive for Birth Control

The Science behind falling in love

You know those warm fuzzy feelings that make us want to be with a person more than anything? These do not come from our hearts, as popularized by romantic folklore, but mostly from our brains. We fall in love for a number of reasons, and our body responds accordingly with a cocktail of hormones strong enough to get us hooked.

Read more here:

https://www.msn.com/en-au/lifestyle/other/the-science-behind-falling-in-love/ss-BBTwwYx

Fucking the 2019 feminist agenda

How many of you know that November Nineteenth is International MENS day? Read the rest of this entry »

New Apple Preview available !

Surprise! In association with our producers at Island Intertainment®, we have just joined the mainstream podcasting community at Apple and released our very first teaser track. Looking forward to a wonderful relationship with one of the greatest media companies in the world!

Meet « John » (fake name) and learn much more than you knew about gay men…

Social Media needs supervision !

Exposé : What it’s like working at a Gay Bathhouse by “Bob Johnson”

An insider perspective from an employee’s point of view…

To hetero-folks, a bathhouse, at least the gay ones, stand as sketchy monuments to random sex with strangers. And in all honesty, they’re not that wrong.

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HOW TO SHAVE YOUR BALLS

Soooo… I’m UP ! Jeese Louise… can the headline be any more specific?

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Profile:Leprechaun Wtfuckechaun?

A leprechaun (Irish: leipreachán/ luchorpán) is a type of fairy of the Aos Sí in Irish folklore. They are usually depicted as little bearded men, wearing a coat and hat, who partake in mischief. They are solitary creatures who spend their time making and mending shoes and have a hidden pot of gold at the end of the rainbow. If captured by a human, they often grant three wishes in exchange for their freedom. Like other Irish fairies, leprechauns may be derived from the Tuatha Dé Danann.[1] Leprechaun-like creatures rarely appear in Irish mythology and only became prominent in later folklore.

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